Holden often leaves his sentence in words like "and all" and "or whatever". You often use this term to extend some unspeakable emotion or action such as "… that my parents have captured and everything before me" or "… kind and all." But there is often no significance for terms like "… in the revolutionary war and everything," "December and all" and "… no gloves or anything." (Salinger 5-7)

Holden has many expressions that consistently appear in the novel as a whole. In some places, the terms are only used to make Moon more realistic, in other places where Holden tries to validate his values. Holden repeatedly remarks his hate hat. This is one thing that Holden hates more than just anything. This may be the reason why you often confirm "really," "really," or "if you want to know the truth". It also confirms the comments if he repeated them twice: "He loves me very much, I mean he was very fond of me." (Salinger 141) or "He was a very upset guy … very nervous guy." (Salinger 165) Use different expressions and styles to substantiate your observations in a factual way, preventing you from appearing to be a fake.

Holden's speech usually leaves the vulgar and obscene. When you say words like "donkey," it is only a part of human anatomy that is meant as a teenager. He does not say it's offensive. "Ass" is simply another word that Holden uses to better convey the ideas. It means that the cold says "I'm frozen my ass," or the incompetence "half-foolish way," or even disbelief "Game, my ass". His vocabulary contains many religious words but does not use it. Holden says that "hell" means "to a large extent" when describing something "there was a helluva good time," "old hell," "a player in hell." He uses words that apply to the divine, such as "for God's sake," "God," and "cursed," but never to be blasphemous. They are just part of your speech. He uses these words accidentally when he refers to the goddamn hunting rifle or says someone is a "damn idiot". In more emotional circumstances, Holden maintains "Chrissake" or "Jesus Christ". Although Holden is not too religious, he never uses "Chrissake," unless he is depressed or outraged. For extreme anger Holden is ready to make "sonuvabitch". After his struggle with Stradlater, Holden is constantly referring to him as "moron sonuvabitch". His anger is reflected in the sudden rise of the "damn" appearance. Although the words used by Holden may be inappropriate, it does not try to be sacrilegious. Salinger uses only the language to hold Holden as a normal teenager and to reflect Holden's state of mind.

Despite the fact that there are critics who believe that The Catcher must be banned in rye, he still has become the greatest novel after the Second World War. The ingenious use of J. D. Salinger in the new novel made Holden Caulfield a man. Due to the accurate representation of a teenage boy, the reader is able to get acquainted with Holden's idiosyncrasies, so it seems more realistic. By making Holden alive, Salinger was able to create one of the most memorable characters in literature. End of Part 1 2.

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